There is still no rhyme or reason to the Manteca housing market as it enters the third year of full-scale foreclosure frenzy.
The best way to keep California's housing construction pulse from straight-lining might just be Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger's proposal for reviving and expanding the $10,000 state home buyer's tax credit.
Are things leveling out in the Manteca housing market?
The typical transaction involving an existing home closing escrow in Manteca is flat – for now.
More and more owner occupied homes that are not under duress are making their way to market.
Finally there is some relief coming for those first-time buyers battling investors for foreclosures.
What a strange long year it's been.
A household with two full-time workers each making minimum wage - $8 an hour – could afford to buy a $115,000 home if they have no other debt load and have the means to come up with $6,000 or so for down payment and closing costs.
The Manteca housing gods must be crazy.
Don't look now but the clock is ticking on the most affordable housing era in post World War II Manteca history.
Out-of-state investors who have savvy are treating Manteca foreclosures as the deals of the century.
The Cherry Lane condos are on the verge of making Manteca history.
Rents for Manteca homes have dropped 15 to 20 percent across-the-board since the start of the year.
The countdown has started.
Four years ago this month only one home sold for less than $300,000 in Manteca.
WASHINGTON (AP) - More Americans signed contracts to buy homes in July, a sign that buying has improved as mortgage rates have slipped, the number of listings has risen and the rate of price increases has slowed.
Organizing the garage may be one of the most feared tasks in household history. According to a recent Gladiator GarageWorks survey, nearly three out of four households can only park one car in their two-car garage, illustrating the need for a serious garage intervention.
WASHINGTON (AP) - The average 30-year U.S. mortgage rate remained at a 52-week low of 4.10 this week.
WASHINGTON (AP) - U.S. home prices increased at a slower pace in June - a cooldown that could continue for several more months.
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